In an emergency call 999, to report a crime call 101.
Your rights as a victim or witness of crime – includes information on the Victims' Code for Scotland and the Standards of Service for victims and witnesses.
Information for victims and witnesses on what happens at each stage of the criminal justice system.
Contact the police by calling 999 to report emergencies or by calling 101 for non-emergencies.
Find out whether a money lender is legally licensed and, if not, how you can report them anonymously.
Information about staying safe online, including: social media, apps, online fraud, cyber bullying, deleting your browser history and reporting online crime to the police.
How to report suspected terrorism and information about planning for national emergencies.
Find out how to report antisocial behaviour like noisy neighbours, litter and vandalism.
Find out about your rights and the support that's available if you decide to report a crime.
You'll normally be asked to give the police a statement so they can understand what happened.
Find out what emotional support and practical information is available after you report a crime.
Information for victims and witnesses about the police investigation, the prosecution process and how to ask for information.
You can tell the police if someone puts an image of you online that makes you upset or scared.
What to do if you're worried that a child is being neglected or threatened – call 999 if it's an emergency or they’re in immediate danger
If you've been raped or sexually assaulted, the police and support organisations are there to help.
Get help if you're experiencing or have experienced domestic abuse.
What to do if you're trying to stop a forced marriage in Scotland or overseas, or if you need help leaving a marriage you've been forced into.